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Answered 2013-05-16 19:14:43

Lysogenic is when the virus enters and binds into the hosts DNA and one could replicate slowly or two when the virus sense the host cell is about to die, the virus will go into lyic cycle and replicate and kills the host cell.

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Lytic infection ends in cell-death (the membrane ruptures). Lysogenic infection means that the virus "hibernates" inside the cell for a time and can bud off without killing its host.


Infection of the host cell then leading to recombination to the host cell's DNA.


The two ways that viruses cause infection are by lytic infection and lysogenic infection. The virus can enter into a cell, make a copy of itself and the cause the cell to burst in a lytic infection. When a virus embeds its DNA into the DNA of a host cell and replicates, it is a lysogenic infection.


Through a lysogenic or lytic infection





Viruses can cause lytic infections or lysogenic infections. When a virus enters a cell to make copies of itself, causing the cell to rupture, that is called a lytic infection. A lysogenic infection is where a virus incorporates itself into the DNA of the cell it invades and replicates its genetic code.



In wikipedia they talk about lysogenic and bacteria so it's probably not lysogenic it could be lytic since it's a virus. Oral herpes is a contagiou symplex virus that causes cold sores on the mouth. It's a very common viral infection.


Lysogenic CycleHepatitis B has a lysogenic life cycle.


I don't know if this is what you are lookding for but here is what happens with a bacteriophage (a virus that infects bacteria) In a lysogenic infection the bactierophage DNA will insert itself into the bacterial chromosome and may replicate with the bacterium for many generations. (inactive) The bacteriohpage DNA can then exit the bacterial chromosome. If it does this then it can enter the LYTIC cycle.


It all depends on the virus. It may be a lytic or a lysogenic infection. In a lytic infection, the virus inserts its DNA into host cell and replicate itself until the cell bursts and releases the new copies to infect other host cells. In a lysogenic infection, the virus inserts its DNA and gains control over the host cell, shutting it down and makes copies of itself like lytic infection, but the host cell does not burst.


yes it goes through the lysogenic cycle yes it goes through the lysogenic cycle


The virus that causes chickenpox (varicella zoster virus) is lysogenic.


The lysogenic pathway is characterized by passive replication of viral DNA.


Yes, herpes virus could be refered to as a lysogenic virus. However, the virus could also be a lytic virus as well. Depends on the type. HSV 1 or HSV 2 or HSV 6.Herpes is lysogeniclysogenic


I think its is in the lysogenic cycle but im not 100% sure.


Lysogenic viruses destroy their host cell immediately.


syphilis follows the lysogenic cycle. hope that helps


HPV infects the dermis layer of cells using the lysogenic cycle.



Neither. The lytic and lysogenic cycles are for viruses. Streptococcus Pyogenes is a bacteria.


The easiest way to understand how viruses replicate is to study the life cycles of viruses called bacteriophages (bacteria eaters). Bacteriophages replicate by either a lytic cycle or a lysogenic cycle. The difference in these two cycles is that the cell dies at the end of the lytic cycle or the cell remains in the lysogenic cycle. The virus remains "hidden".


In a lytic infection a virus enters a cell, makes copies of itself, and causes the cell to burst. In a lysogenic infection, a virus integrates its DNA into the DNA of the host cell, and the viral genetic information replicates along with the host's DNA.



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